It’s that time of the year again when the cloudy masses descend on Las Vegas, Nevada for another Amazon Web Services (AWS) re:Invent Conference. With over 1,800 breakout sessions and more than 46,000 attendees from all over the globe, the sixth annual conference is the biggest yet, spanning five venues across the Vegas Strip. This year, I’m writing this post live from the conference to preview some insights from the largest gathering of cloud experts, engineers and advocates in the world, as they unfold.
What we have to say, what you want us to hear.
That’s how our blog works. It’s interactive. Let’s learn together.
As this year begins to come to a close, it’s a great time to reflect on the things in life that bring us joy. Of those things, Thanksgiving traditions usually rank pretty high. This year, I asked ISE employees what their favorite Thanksgiving tradition is. Here’s what they said….
What makes a great internship experience? This is the question that is always in the back of my mind, as a member of ISE's Internship Committee. We know that there is no single, cookie-cutter answer to this question that can apply to every single intern we bring on. Every person seeking an internship position has a different technical and cultural background. The last thing we can assume is that our potential interns will all want the same kind of experience. Now, I don't mean to brag or anything, but ISE was awarded with CBJ's 2016 Best Internship Program for a small company, so we know a thing or two about how to have an award-winning internship program. When it comes to maintaining that status, it mainly boils down to three principles: Trust, Trade, and Transparency, and who doesn't love alliteration?
The 10th Annual Technology Association of Iowa (TAI) Women of Innovation Awards took place yesterday, and Daniela and I were very excited to be in attendance.
The awards recognized and celebrate women in business, government, or academia who are leaders in the fields of science, technology, engineering and math (STEM). Students were also recognized at both the secondary (grades 7-12) and collegiate levels, receiving scholarships in their categories.